Groupon is a combination of the words group and coupon. Each day, we offer an unbeatable deal on the best of Palm Beach: restaurants, spas, sporting events, theater, and more. By promising businesses a minimum number of customers, we get discounts you won't find anywhere else. We call it "collective buying power."
Crêpe Maker’s vast menu of sweet and savory crêpes whisks palates away to the cobbled streets of Paris, where the tastes of sizzling fruits and cheese coalesce with the aromas of pan-fried butter. A Louvre-worthy assortment of veggie crêpes features sculpted wonders of tomato, cheese, and basil ($5.95–$6.95), and an El Rancho breakfast crêpe entices stick-wielding tongues with a plated piñata full of eggs, salsa, red peppers, onions, blended cheese, and vine-ripened tomatoes ($6.95). Taste buds may revolt against bland fare after beholding the marinated chicken breast and sweet baked ham of the cordon bleu crêpe ($6.95–$7.95), but a sugarcoated Nutella and raspberry duo will effectively cool their tempers ($5.95–$6.95). Modeled after the street cart creations of Paris, Crêpe Maker’s handheld fare can be enjoyed while strutting through promenades, sitting with friends, or sword fighting with baguettes.
Chef Charles Campbell—an internationally trained culinarian—helms a team of food virtuosos that accent French cuisine with American flavors. While dining companions study the menu, sip La Terre wine, or debate over who can bench-press the most phonebooks, staffers set the table with a sharable appetizer such as steamed mussels cooked in a garlic and red-wine sauce. Plunge ivory tusks into a seafood entree, such as shrimp provençale linguine and sea-scallop-truffle risotto. Vegetarians can satisfy herbivorous cravings with the roasted-beet-and-goat-cheese salad, and meat lovers pay homage to an American classic with the Not the Usual Bistro burger, an ensandwiched tower of Kobe beef, fried egg, and special sauce served with pomme frites and a rough draft of the Constitution penned in ketchup.
Featured on WSVN's Style File, Crepeteria adds a touch of American flair to classic French cuisine with an eclectic menu of sweet and savory crêpes filled with fresh fruits, deli meats, or vegetables. Start mornings off right with the breakfast special, a crêpe-wrapped mélange of ham or bacon, egg, and melted swiss, or swap it for a sweet beginning by wrapping the wafer-thin pancake around vanilla ice cream or a bowl of cereal. The crêpe craftsmen also fold the delicate dough around an assortment of customer-chosen toppings, such as peanut butter and jelly, or sliced apples, raw honey, and melted brie, all of which may be washed down with fresh cups of hand-roasted, small batch Savannah's PERC coffee.
At a young age, Laurent Tasic helped his mother run the kitchen at a bed and breakfast, watched his grandmother bake fresh bread over a wood fire, and created white wine from fresh-picked grapes. Yet despite his early start in the culinary arts, Laurent didn’t foresee cooking in his future. In fact, it wasn’t until after earning a degree in industrial architecture and spending a few months on the job, that the future chef would realize his true calling.
Although he spent many years at the helm of swanky restaurants in Paris, Monaco, Monte Carlo, and Fort Lauderdale—preparing elegant and pricey meals for the likes of Prince Albert and film star Michael Caine—Laurent decided to trade in the glitz and glam for reasonable prices and low-key clientele. In 1998, he took over Sage Cafe, where today he continues to run the kitchen and churn out gourmet French feasts, such as coq au vin, steak maurice, and roast duck, all chased by his famously decadent crème brûlée and hand-selected wines. He oversees a brunch as well, during which the chef poaches eggs and folds savory ingredients into fresh-made crepes, also known as the envelopes of food.
Kid's Hub stimulates restless young minds and exercises rubbery young limbs with an indoor playscape chock full of physical and creative activities. Parents and their progeny can put aside their differences in age and Law and Order preference while spending 10 afternoons clambering through an indoor playground, competing for digital supremacy in educational computer games, or creating arts and crafts masterpieces. Air hockey and foosball entertain sports fans and fans of simulacra, and reading areas beckon to burgeoning scholars. Kids with a dramatic flair can dress up in costumes and prepare for future careers as firefighters, police officers, or police-officer impersonators.